Newspaper Page Text
Full of years and of honors, in the
quietness of his own home and sur
rounded by the mewbers of his family,
Wade Hampton was gathered to his
fathers. He had passed his four score
years. And yet there was genuine sor
row throughout South Carolina when
the news of his death was received.
Few men have been honored as he was
living and few have had higher tribute
paid them when dead. He bore his
honors with becoming modesty and
when for a time it seemed that his peo
ple had forgotten his services to them
when they needed wise counsel and a
leader with sober judgment he never
complained, but manifested that nobili
ty of character which is characteristic
of the truly great man.,
As a cavalry leader in the trying
times of war he had few equals and no
superiors. He loved his State and when
the call to arms was made he viewed it
as the call of duty and went to the front
and the Hampton Legion goes down in
history with a'record untarnished. He
was in the forefront of the battle until
arms were stacked at Appomattox
and the flag of the Confederacy was
furled forever. He retired to private
life and-gave his energies to repairing
as best he could his lo*t fortunes.
It was a touching scene to see the
survivors of the Hampton Legion with
their tattered banner following the
bier of the beloved leader to his lasi
But as great as were the ser vices oi
Hampton in the trying times of '61-'65.
his greatest ser vice to his State and hit
people was in the still more trying
times of 1876. The State was prostrate
and in the hands of carpetbaggers and
scalawags and needed a wise leader.
All eyes turned to Hampton and he re
sponded to the call and the State waq
redeemed, and once more the govern
ment was placed in the hands of the
white people. No man was more loved
or more honored at that time thau
Wade Hampton, and his good judgmen1
and wise counsel had much to do witb
the redemption of the State. Twice he
was elected governor and twice United
In these positions he was always true
/to his trust and was unselfish in his de
* wotiop to his State and his people. He
was a patriot and loved his people. I10
this age of commercialism and selfish
and designing politicians it is pleasant
to contemplate and study such a life as
Wade Hampton's. It abould prove a
.benediction to the young men of this
day. South Carolina is proud of hiE
life and its in.fluence cannot but prove
a blessing to the people of the State
for generations to come. The sponta
neous outpouring of sorrow at his deaitk
as manifested in the tributes which
came from the mountains to the sea.
but evidences the esteem in which he
was held by the people whom he had
-served so well and whom he loved with
the devotion of a true patriot.
Old comrades in arms and the sons
of old comrades from all parts of the
State attended the funeral to pay a
last tribute to his memory. It was a
grand sight to see the old veterans with
bowed heads and bleeding hearts fol
low the remains of their old leader to
his last resting place. We suppose there
never had been as large a funeral irn
this State, and it was not a State funer
* al for It had been his request that there
'be no demonstration at his funeral.
And still there must have been twenty
five or thirty thousand people present.
All of Columbia was present, and trair
loads came from all parts of the State,
and some from other states.
He was a grand old man and too
much honor could not be paid him, not
for the good it may do him, for post
mortem flowers cannot help the dead,
but the good it may do the living.
He died as he had lived with a bene
diction on his lips for his people whose
welfare was ever his greatest solici
tude. His last words were: "All my peo
pie, black and white-God bless them
On Sunday afternoon, in Trinity church
yard, in Columbia, beneath the spreading
boughs of a massave white oak, the re
mains of Wade Hampton were laid to rest.
Prom the mountains to the seaboard the
people of the State, which he loved and
served to well, had gathered to see his
sacred dust consigned to his parent earth
At ten o'clock in the morning the doors
of his residence were opened to the public,
and as the people silently one by one took~
* a last look, it was as if South Carolina
herself were bending low to shed a last
team upon the bier of one of her greatest
and her truest sons, one who served her
truly in her darkest days when it seemed
that all but hope was lost, who loved her
the more as her sorrow became deeper,
whose deeds in her behalf on tbe field of
battle have been made famous in song
and story, but one who was greater as
statesman than s Soldier.
Probably never in this country has
there been a more imposing funeral pro
cession than the one which escorted the
remains of Hampton from his home on
Senate street to Trinity church. Several
special trains had been run into Columbia
in the morning and there were at least
thirty thousand people in and aorund the
The procession was headed by the sur
viving members of the famous Hamptoni
Legion who were present, and was com
posed of veterans, daughters and wives
of the Confederacy, sons of veterans, and
people gererally from all portions of
Santh Carolina. Immediately follow
ing the veterans, many of whom were
clad in Confederate gray, came the
hearse bearing their 'eader of former
days, and after the hearse and family
carriages marched the women, the wives
and daughters of the South. Following
was a long line of sons of veterans The
Govenor and staff in full uniform walk
ed at the head of the militia A dele
gation fro. the Citadel, two hundred
students of South Carolina College of
which Gen. Hampton was an alumnus,
the Columbia militia, the Columbia fire
departments, and the mayor and aider
man of the city were in the procession.
The hearse was driven by a negro, John
Johnson, tie aged coachman of General
Hampton, who was formerly the general's
The services in the church were con
ducted by Bishop Ellison Capers. a life
long friend, and a comrade in gray of
Hampton, assisted by several Episcopal
clergymen. The services were the same or
dinarily used in theEpiscopal ch urch and
were simple. solemn and impressive
There was no funeral oration. There was
need ofnone. As the casket was borne into
the church "Rock of Ages" was sung
by the surpliced choir. The Rev. Mr.
Joyner read the lesson of the day and
the Rev. Mr. Satterlee announced the
hymn "Lead, Kindly Light."
This beautiful hymn, which only a
short time ago, was sung at memorial
services held upon the death of President
McKinley because it had been his favor
ite hymn, was also the favorite of Gene
eral Hampton, and he had requested that
it be sung. After the reading of the
chapters prescribed in the liturgy, by
Bishop Capers, and prayer by Rev Mr.
Satterlee, the choir sang "How Firm a
Foundation, ye Saints of the Lord," and
the remains viere borne out to the bu
Around Ihe grave, besides the family,
were gathered the color bearers of the
various organizations with their flags "at
rest," and the body was lowered into a
grave around which were clustered the
old flag.of the Revolution, under which
his forefathers fought, the Stars and
Bars of the Confederacy, and the Red,
White and Blue.
When the masonry arch work had been
completed the spades were taken from
the hands of the workmen by members
of the Hampton Legion standing near
and the grave was filled in by them.
The beautiful floral offerings were so
numerous that they covered the grave
and the ground for several feet on either
side. At the head was the large and
beautiful cross of white lillies, the tribute
of the Daughters of the Confederacy in
Columbia. At the foot was a large easel
of flowers from Augusta, and between
these the floral tribute of his alma mater,
South Carolina College.
When the flowers had been placed upon
the grave the buglers sounded "taps,"
the bells of Trinity and the city hall
tolled a last requiem for the dead hero
statesman, and the last sad chapter in the
history of a great life had ended.
President Roosevelt made a good irn
pression on the people of South Caro
lina at the Charleston Expositiori last
week, and we are sure that we made a
good impression on him and that he
will remember pleasantly his visit for
many years to come. We feel sure his
visit will be beneficial to him and to
the people of the State. It will give
him a bA.tter impression of the South
and its people than he cou'd possibly
have had in any other way and the
people down here will have a kindlier
feeling for President Roos-'velt than
tey had before. For ourselves we ad
mire Mr. Roosevelt for bis manliness
We believe he is no man's man', but so
long as be is president he will be presi
dent in fact as well as name We be
live ha' has the courage of his convic
tions, and also that it is his purpose to
do the right as he sees it. We may
not agree on politics and policies, but
a manly man always commainds our re
spect and ad]miration wherever we find
him. He is a plain man and a mar of
te people. We like to see a man in
public position who believes in and
recognizes merit. His tribute to Maj.
Micah Jenkins was full and from the
hert, and Jenkins is a Southern man
and a democrat. President Roosevelt
in his Charleston speechi said be be
lieved in promoting men on accout of
merit and when he found merit and
worth and manliniess arnd ch,arar.ter he
would not give the snap of his flager
for other thir'gs.
Wehbelieve this visit of the president
wii give him a better understaiding of
our people and put him in better posi
ton to deal intelligently with ques
tions affecting us. The tribute to bim
and the office he fills was enthusiast ic
s i whlae souled, and we are sure wvas
heartily appreciated and uuderstoou by
him. There was no politics in the visit
We are very mucL gratified at b,he
showing m'ide byNewberryin the parade
on Sundtay at Gen. Hampton's funeral.
Te James D Nance Camp and the J no.
I. Kinard Camp Sons of Veterans all
ad pr't ty full delegations and marcn d
as such in the procession. It was very
cr'ditable to Newberry and we aire
gaiied. But you can 'l way s (emmft
on Newberry to do the proper thing
The Great Dimal Swamp'
Of V:rginiinis a breeding rounfl of
M-i.iaria germs. So is low, w et or mnara Iy
grodfnd everywhere. These gvrms
caue weakness, chills and fever. aches
in the bones and muscles, and ima' in
duce dangerous maladies. But Elze
tric Bitters never fail to destroy t:im
and cuire malarial troutd" The\ a;ll
marn:, reeisto t.lia and Stom
mhand Leier fror Mala"rian SJom
(~ab an Life trouesl."wie 0Joh'tner
fo'atn fBasvle o a, "butevc
founds. ryingma Only a0s li
ditterst" gurathem. satisactio.Al
anansata anarantee satisfaction.
HIS sOUY. RETURN4 TO GOD WHO
G IV E -r.
Dr. T. ,ewi't ni m- P am Qni -.1
Washinging, April 12.-Rev. T. De
Witt Talmage, the noted Presbyterian di
vin-, died at 9 o'lock to nignt at his
residence in this city. It had been ev
ident for some <lays that there was ao
hope of rec.very aid the attending phy
sicians so infortmed the family. The pa
tient gradually grew weaker until life
passed away so quietly that eve i the
members of the family, all of whom
were watching at the bedside hardly
knew that he had gone. The 'ause of
his death was inflamation of the brain.
Dr. Talmage wai in poor health when
he started away from Washington to
Mexico for a vacation and rest six weeks
ago. He was th .n suffering from influ
enza and serious catarrhal conditions
Since his return to Washington sometime
ago he has been quite ill. Uutil Thurs
day, however, fears for his death were
not entertained The last rational words
uttered by Dr. Talmage were on the day
preceding the marriage of his daughter,
when he said: "Of course I know you,
At Dr Talmage's .bedside, besides his
wife, were the following members of the
family: Rev. Frank DeWit Talmage,
Chicago; Mrs. Warren G. Smith, Brook
lyn; Mrs. Daniel Mangum, Brooklyn;
Mrs Allen E. Donnan, Richmond; Mrs
Clarence Wycoff and Miss Tahuage,
While arrangements for the funeral
have not been fipally completed, the
family have about decided to have the
remains taken to the church of the Cov
enant here on Tuesday, where services
will be held. The body will then be
conveyed to Brooklyn, where interment
will be made in the family plot in Green
wood cemetery probably on Wednesday.
Cure. Blood Poison, cancer, Ulcers, Eczema.
Carhuncles, Etc. Medicane Free.
Robert Ward, Maxey's, Ga., says: "I
suffered from blood poison, my head,
face and shoulders were one mass of
corruption, acbes in bones and joints,
burning, itching, scabby skin, was all
run down and discouraged, Botanic
Blood Balm cured me perfectly, healed
6i1 the bores and gave my skin the rich
-low of health. Blood Balm put new
life into my blood and new ambition
into my brain.'' Geo. A. Williams,
Roxbury, face cvered with pimples,
chronic sore on back of head, supperat
ing swellirg on neck, eating ulcers on
leg, hone pains, itching skin cured per
rectly by Botanic Blood Balm-sores
all healed. Botanic Blood Balm, cures
all malignant blood troubles, such as
eczema, scabs and scales, pimples, run
ning sores, carbuncles, scrofula, etc.
Especially advised for all obstinate
cases that have reached the second or
third stage. Druggists, $1. To prove
it cures, sample of Blood Bolm sent
free and prepaid by writing Blood
Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga. Describe trouble
and free medical advice sent in sealed
Foley's Honey and Tar contains no
opiates and will not constipate like
nearly all other cough medicines. Re
fuse substitutes. Sold by Gilder &
A widow, like ripe fruit, is attractive;
when she is not ripe fruit she is irresist
Foley's Kidney Cure makes kidneys
and bladder right. Don't delay taking
Sold by Gilder & Weeks.
When it comes to expansion, there
is nothing in the world that can keep
up with poverty.
Foley's Kidney Cure if taken in time
affords security from all kidney and
mladder diseases. Sold by Gilder &
Tue more sisters a man's wife has
the more he wonders how he came to
pick the one he did.
The surest and safest remedy for
kidney and bladder diseases is Foley's
Honey and Tar. Sold by Gilder &
I6 is hard for a girl to have any re
spect for a man who kisses her hand
when sbe has a pair of lips.
Chronic Bronchitis Cured.
"For ten years I had chronic bron
chitis so bad that at times I could not
speak above a whisper," writes Mr.
Joseph Coff man, of M1ontmorenci, Ind.
"I tried all remedies available, but with
no success. Fortunately my employer
suggested that I try Foley's Honey and
Tar. Its effect was almost miraculous,
a'id 1 am now cured of the disease. On
my recommendation many people have
used Foley's Honey and Tar, and al
ways with satisfaction." Sold by Gil
der & Weeks.
No matter what a man has done the
world soon forgets him unless be keeps
rig bt on doing.
A Chattanooga Druggist's Statement.
Robi. J. Miller, Proprietor of the
Ra House Drug Store of Chattanooga,
Ten., writes: "There is more merit
in Foley's Honey and Tar than in any
other cough syrup The calls for it
multiply wonderfully ana we sell more
of it ttau all other cough syrups com
bned." Sold by Gilder & Weeks.
It has been said that short accounts
made long friends -but there are nota
ble exceptions to the~ rule.
PnMumonitag Robbed of Its Terrors
By Fole3 's Honey and Tar. It stops
the racking cough and heals and
strengthens the lurogs. If taken in
time it will prevent an attack of pneu
moia. Refuse substitutes. Sold by
Gilder & Weeks.
Tne individual who gets the hardest
kocks in *'arly life is apt to be fairly
weil content with his lot in af ter years.
D r e.ad!fuI A ttack of Whoopiug Cough.
Mrs Elleni Harlison, of 300 Park Ave.,
Kansas City, Mo., writes as follows:
"Our two childre~n had a severe attack
of whooping cough, one of them in the:
paroxysm of coughing would often faint
and bleed at the nose. We tried every
ti'.g we heard of without getting re
lif We th'en c'lled is our family
doo who pres.cribed Foley's Honey
and Tar. With the very first dose they
bhgan to imnpron' and we fee*l that it
has sasved their lives." Refuse substi
tute Sold by Gilder & Weeks.
U The Zisses of a thousa nd roses
Stolenfrom them while they sleep."
and beautiful women are gathered together yearly
and nat ire collects their delicate fragrance anj
reduces it to t h a t
essence of perfect per
fume, ".tter of roses'
and "perfect children
An esseitial oiI for
the reduction of .
women's fragrance is '
It Is a liniment for external
ise on the breast and over the
-egion of the generative organs.
With its caretul use throughout
!he period of reducti n, wo
nan's figure will remain per
fect. The seemintzly crushed
.nd dainty bud of maternity
will mature into the blooming
ro s e again. T h e extracted
essence will be a perfect chi'd
blessed with the vigor. health,
color and perfume of the mother
rose. Its little rose face beside
her, almost an exact reduction and counterpart
Df her own, will tell of the bloming curves that are
still her own.
One bottle $1, of all druggists.
A treatise on Motherhood mailed free.
TlE BRADTIELD REGULATOR CO., - Atlanta, G.
For County Supervisor.
JOHN M. SCHUMPERT IS HERE
by nominated as a candidate for
County Supervisor and is pledged to
abide the result of the primary.
For County Superinten-!
dent of Education.
E U(J. S. WERTS IS HEREBY AN
nounced as a candidate for County
Superintendent of Education and is
pledged to abide the result uf the pri
Notice to Creditors.
PURSUANT TO AN ORDER OF
P1. this Court, all and singular the
kindred and creditors of James R.
Watts, deceased, are hereby required
to render in and establish their de
mands against said deceased. hefore
this Court. on or before the 10th day of
June. 1902, and they are hereby en
joined and restrained from prosecuting
their demands elsewhere.
W. W. HODGES,
Judge of the Court of Probate for
Newberry, S. C. td.
A Call to Democrats to
T HE DEMOCRATI(; CLUBS OF
Newberry County are~ hereby
called to meet on the fourth Saturday
of April, the 26th day, (or onl sich day'
during the same week as the President
and Secretary of any club may deem
more convenient to the members), at
their respective places of meeting, for
the purpose of organizing, electing a
member of tbe County Democratic Ex
cutive Committee and electing dele
gates to the County Convention which
is hereby called to meet on Monday the
5th day of May 1902, at Newberry C. H.
for the purpose of reorganizing the
Democratic party of Newberry County,
electing a County Chairman, eight del
egates to the State Conventiou and a
member of the State Democratic Ex
ecutive Committee and such other bus
iness as may come before it.
Each Club will be entitled to one
delegate for every fifteen members as
per resolution of the last County Demi
By order of the County Democratic
COLE. L. BLEASE,
Member of State Democratic Execu
tive Committee and acting Chairman
of the County DemocratIc Executive
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
COURT OF PROBATE.
By W. W . Hodges, Esq., Probate Judge.
WHEREAS, John M. Kinard made
suit to me to grant him Letters of
Ad ministration of the estate and effects
of William D. Halfacre, deceased.
These are therefore to site and ad
monish all and singular the kindred1 and
creditors of the said William D.
Halfacre, deceased, thiat they be and
appear before me, in the Court of Pro
bate, to be held at Newberry Court
House, S. C., on the 19th day of April
next after publication thereof, at 1-1
o'clock in the forenoon, to show cause,
if any they have, why the said Admin
istration should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this the 4th day
[L. S.] of April, Anno Domini, 1902.
W. W. HODGES, J. P. N. C.
Notice to Creditors.
A LL PERSONS HOLDING
claims against the estate of Mrs.
Lizzie W. Fant deceased are hereby
notified to render in the same duly at
iested to the undersigned.
JAMES K. GILDER, Administrator
Ne wberry, 8. C. A pril 7th, 02.
BI'ATE OF SOUTH CA ROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
Gussie M. Prince, Louisa E. P::ince
and Nell M. Prince, Plaintiffs,
Nancy M. Chappell, Defendant.
B Y ORDER OF THE COURT
herein I will sell to the highest
bidder, before the Court House, at
Newberry, S..C., within the legal :hours
f sale, on the tirst Monday in May,
902, the following described lot, tract
r piece of land lying and being s.luate
in the C'ouu y of Newhberry, State
foresaid, ar d withbin the Town of Ne w
berry, S. C., and bounded by lands and
lots of Julius Langford, J M. Jones
n J. W Watts and by a street that
separates the same from the lots of
Mrs. F. W. Fan:t, the sams c-ontaining
one acre, more or le-s.
The following are the terms ci sale
to-wit. One-half of the purch'.se noney
o be paid in cash, the halaice on a'
credit of one year with interest from
day of sale, said credi-t portion to be
ecured by a bond of the purchaser
and a mortgaee of the premises sold,
eave being given the purchaser to an
icipate the credir portion at the time
of sale or at a-ry time thereafter before
aturiy. Purebaser to pay for all
apers and stamps.
H H RIKARD. Master.
Mer's MOfie Apnril 6,10 2.1
records will t
Read over the representi
tages from knowing who
4 =:4 BLP
+ ton +
"Ma 36 inch B
4 E 4 everyw
+ 36 inch BIE
4 i A nother bil
+ e + My st ock o
4 4 ch,sedl fiv(
" credit to at
ludy feels r
Ment falls i
for the sam
ready for y
25 cases of
10 cases of
i'4 casps of N
Our Millinery d epartmenti
in and see the beautiful hats
A new lot of choice wash go
patterns that catch the eye
Fine colored Dim ity 86. 10,
5008Polts of Calic<
1500 yds 36 inch F
1 500 yds. 40 inch
1000 Parasols as
50 bolts Fine Cott<
I don't claim to bE
Iclaim that you w
me about buying a
Knights of Pyth
Newberry Lodge No
S ITA T ED CONVENTIOb
this Lodge will be heldt
aad 4tb Tuesday nights of each
at 8.00. Visiting Knights c<
wecomed. THOS. E. EPTB
K. of R. a
Crotwell Hotel Building.
We handle all kinds of dn:
Moth Balls for putting awa
er clothbes, blankets, etc.
Antiseptic Soaps for washi
inens, towels and other articlh
Bed Bug Poison,
H ouseh'ld Ammc
ad other requi'ites for a
Phone to us, No. 133, and v
nsure you prompt delivery.
Cigars and Toba
Mayes' Drug StI
We Sell Wiley's Can
ing the cold windy weather
i hundreds of dollars wortl
s moved. I am going to
y day this week will be a
rind all previous April bar
ie lowered. Come every da
tive Record Breaking Values below, thay are exa3.
re and how to buy.
LCK AND COLORED SILKS
a ck Taffeta Silk, good body, beautiful luster. hil, gr- o
here for $1.50 , ard, Mimnaugi's price as lonog as it lAst- 9_9XI
,ck Taffeta Silk the regular $1.75 kind, our pric; 1 l17. y
, lot of Wash Silks just opened, the 75c kind, oir price 45
f Silks Attract attention and from one to anot ber the ladies y
"Have you seen Mimmangh's Silks." One lady, 1,,t v.ek, p
t black silk skirts. This do,armrrrent ('f my bisiness would
iv store in the South.
ids Lead To Our Shoe Departmen
Aut bLIing Shoes in a Dry (i ;-!s st;re i? i the firs P;elr ov,
aore at tom3 and in the secoa.1 pk -; r, a a[for CCOuO
We are u6t deponderat upon Shoes for a living. This (ipz
a line with all others bence we are able to give you more qial
a )rice and a less price fur the same quality. Our liies are ri
Drew, Selhy & Co's Ladies floe oxford- jast opened.
Wolfe Bros. shoes just opc9ned.
VolIfe Bros. chilire;. sboes 5 to 8 the pric 45e
" " " " 9 to II the price, 75c.
12 to 2 the price, 95.
Al and Spring Heal, Button aid Lace-1sk to see them.
Iow on exhibitio 500 bolts of Ribbon all shade
Df te Season y 30 ot fTEt ikRb
s just open"d. New sba~dc, for this n!ie only 10c
and please the purse $
l21e and I5e worth ,. ALL KINDS OF
es the price is ---
>ercales the price is - - - -
white hornespun, the price is - -
ongas they last - - - -
nades, the 20c kind, now - -
the smartest merchant in South Garo
ill have to leave Newberry to find some
nd selling goods.
3 Leading Store of Newberr:
ThhQesi2nd Des isPa
a ith the sdvent of the season the principal though
It pvdi ng,p~t its variation and its :Aost. Our talks on th(
nd S die apea toall careful dr&-ssers, faionable anid discrit
progrress upon cafe liaes: we~ are eve r caiutious as to state
ting a word of exregeration becaue w are proud of o
keepinig means not merely the disposition of merchan
Iyou" approbatiomn, which we e"neider at oracious possessiO
reta,inable he constant merit. Trhr!ugf every porion of
18 1pal iscarried out
CI.or'Il iO i. 21oW beinWimar- to' a BLUJ
I Jgreat many so-called maniufa.ctur
ers. 'We ende-avor tor buy from a f'w Will he worn.I
who arre up-to-date Tailors E'. gasus: in ReguUars, Sii
mae in every way, but wmamni.j w.e s'l you omi
tha- nr.o r can :boy Stri"t atten' onThsae:dti
I.U pai1 to material and l ing~ n,d. Thrs . st
g U,Fit of our garments is un'exedlle : - beautiful sele-ct
prices are c.orrect. 'We our low pric'
A great hot wr'ather
y Win- matf-rial We have a 3Wa o ed ar
great variety, all prices. oftemtstlhI
We want to please you '. mk n iih
.ng the (Nome and see before you A!sie aredi tc
s. get too warm and sel,ct ~'oFtti ~~t
cm.Awod. I mkan I nih'
oora NECK WEAR heM t it
enrlSTYLlSH AND NEW. H s as
e will ne IF E'eirv' Ha rFn h
ENOUGH SAID Io .th 8B
Our Slack atof lii!! s ComnpIle in E
cco, ...- .- - .- -
. EWA SRET-PFEWI
MAI STREET, - NEWI
a of mer
pies of the advan
,te 0 kid4ti
- 5c yard
on to2c id t all
dise wto. uteah
e ofr the line mdres
nr euan StorTe
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Jet earthvine made o
d exclive patterns.
l'h. I :ne i1 wit OUt ex
Vlion one of thle most
tri.ed ard lags ever
own All the new pat
en as they are offered
a ge' th'em. Fancies,
bi:e and ovl ties.
e - of the. City..
TUDhY TO PLEASE.
IERRY. S. O.